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Full text of "Mary Washington College Bulletin, Summer Catalogue, March, 1981"

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Mary Washington College 




! ,*,»*. * ,». > *** 















1981 Summer Session Bulletin 



Fredericksburg, Virginia 22401 



Mary Washington College does not discrimi 
admitting, or enrolling students on the basis 
religion, disability, national origin, politic 
marital status, sex, or age. Complaints shoul 
the Executive Vice President and AAEEO Officer 



recruiting , 



religion, QisaDiiiiy, national origin, poii 
marital status, sex, or age. Complaints sh 
the Executive Vice President and AAEEO Offi 
College, Box 1081 College Station, Frederic 



not discriminate in 

"s of race, color, 
ical affiliation, 
Id be directed to 
Mary Washington 



icksburg, Virginia 22401 



Mary Washington College Bulletin, Summer Catalogue Issue. 
USPS 072-680. Volume 11, Number 2, March 1981. Published 
quarterly by Mary Washington College, Fredericksburg, 
Virginia 22401. Second Class Postage paid at the Post Office, 
Fredericksburg, Virginia 22401. 



THE SUMMER SESSION AT MARY WASHINGTON COLLEGE 



The Summer Session is designed for the interests and educational 
needs of many students. The May session, of three weeks duration, is 
designed for any typical student attending a college that operates on 
an early semester plan. Classes normally meet for three hours a day 
for five days a week. In this session, a student may earn three or 
four semester hours of credit and still be free for employment and 
for vacation in June, July, and most of August. 

The June and July sessions can meet the needs of college students 
and adult learners. Courses are offered throughout the day and in the 
evening. Daytime classes in the June and July sessions normally meet 
for two hours a day, five days a week, for four weeks. Most evening 
classes in these two sessions meet for two and one-half hours Monday 
through Thursday. Some evening classes, however, meet for two and 
one-half hours, twice a week, for seven or eight weeks. It is possible 
to receive six or seven credits in each of the two sessions. All 
together, that is in the May, June and July terms, a student can 
earn a full semester of credit which is fifteen or sixteen hours. 

Qualified rising high school seniors may wish to "taste" college 
work by selecting a course or two offered in the July term. School 
teachers may wish also to expand their learning during the July term 
or by taking late afternoon and evening courses in the May and June 
terms . 

Finally, there are workshops designed for specific purposes and 
for specific people. The Summer Session has something for everyone. 
Enroll now and be ready for classes when they begin. 



ENROLLMENT POLICIES FOR THE 1981 SUMMER SESSION 



Students who wish to enroll for the Summer Session must complete 
the appropriate forms in the back of this catalogue and file them with 
the Director of Summer Programs. Students may: (1) apply, register, 
and pay fees by mail; or (2) apply, register, and pay fees on the days 
of registration. Students who are applying for one of the courses 
with field experience or for courses meeting at differing times 
should pay particular attention to the deadline dates shown with the 
course descriptions. 



Students currently in other colleges or who plan to enroll in 
other colleges must present a certificate of eligibility in order to 
enroll for summer courses at Mary Washington College. Space for this 
purpose is included in the admission materials at the end of this 
catalogue . 



-2- 



Talented secondary school students who have completed their 
junior year but have not been graduated must submit written approval 
of the principal or guidance counselor before being permitted to 
enroll in courses. 

Acceptance for the Summer Session does not imply acceptance for 
admission to the regular sessions of the College. Credits earned 
during the summer by students who have not been granted regular 
admission status to Mary Washington will be considered for degree 
credit only when regular admission is granted. 

Academic Advisers. An academic adviser will be on hand at registration 
to consult with any student who has questions about the courses or 
programs. The Dean and Assistant Dean are also available at any time 
during regular office hours prior to registration. 

Grade Reports and Transcripts. Grade reports will be. mailed to all 
Summer Session students within one week after the close of each 
summer term. 

An enrolled student who withdraws without officially notifying 
the Office of Student Records will automatically receive a grade of 
"F" for all courses enrolled and will be required to pay the full 
amount of tuition and general college fees. 

Transcripts of Summer Session courses completed may be requested 
in writing from the Office of Student Records, 215 George Washington 
Hall, and the transcript will be mailed to the institution or agency 
of choice by the student. With each order there is a charge of $2.00 
for the first transcript and $1.00 for each duplicate copy sent to 
the same address at the same time. 



FEES AND EXPENSES 



Tuition: Undergraduate Courses 



Graduate Courses 



$28 per credit hour (Virginia resident) 

$56 per credit hour (Non-Virginia resident) 

$33 per credit hour (Virginia resident) 

$60 per credit hour (Non-Virginia resident) 



Room (Double Occupancy) and Board $210 (May term) 

$280 each (June and July terms) 

Room (Double Occupancy) and Board for courses of shorter duration may 

be figured at $10 per day. 

Room (Single Occupancy) and Board $300 (May term) 

$400 each (June and July terms) 

Fees must be paid by the registration date. Those students who 
register by mail must remit payment for all charges with the enrollment 
forms. Students who sign up on the registration date must pay that 
day. If financial aid has been awarded, any such award will be 
deducted from the amount due. 



-3- 



Payment of Fees. Tuition and room and board fees may be determined 
by use of the Registration and Fees Sheet. A description of how to 
determine the total cost is contained with the enrollment instructions. 

Fees must be paid at the time of enrollment. Those students who 
enroll by mail must mail fees by the date stated in the registration 
material. Students who enroll on the registration date must pay that 
day. Accounts paid after the due date will be assessed a $25.00 late 
payment f ee . 

Students remaining on campus between the May and June terms and/or 
between the June and July terms must pay for meals at the door to the 
Dining Hall during this period. 

VISA or Master Charge may be used for payment of fees. If this 
mode of payment is used, note the name of the card holder, the card 
number, expiration date of card, social security number of the card 
holder, and the state in which the card is being used. Enclose it 
with the Registration and Fees Sheet. 

Financial Assistance. Mary Washington College provides limited part- 
time employment opportunities to assist students in meeting summer 
term costs. For information and applications on part-time campus 
employment, inquiries should be directed to the Office of Admissions 
and Financial Aid after April 1. 

Withdrawal Charges. Any student who drops a course or courses before 
the end of the drop period wiJ^l receive a full tuition refund for 
these courses. After the end of the drop periodTNO REFUND~WILL~BE 
MADE . 

Students who cancel their registration before the beginning of 
a course will receive a full refund of tuition, room, and board. 

Room and board changes for residential students who completely 
withdraw from a term or change status from residential to day: 

Room : 



Withdrawal during first week $35.00 

Withdrawal after first week: 

May term $100.00 

June and July terms $130.00 

Board : 

Per diem charge for each day in residence from the date the 
residence halls open to the date of withdrawal $4.90 per day 

Regulations concerning classification as a Virginia student are 
included with the admission application found at the end of this 
catalogue . 



-4- 

THE HONOR SYSTEM 
AT 
MARY WASHINGTON COLLEGE 



The Honor Code at Mary Washington College serves to provide 
mutual trust between the students, the faculty, and the administration. 
The Honor System functions as the primary unifying force to promote and 

maintain the atmosphere of freedom and trust that is essential to 
intellectual growth and maturity. The students at Mary Washington 
feel that an operative Honor Code contributes to this atmosphere by 
assuring that courses of study are pursued independently and freely 
to each student's satisfaction. The perpetuation of the Honor System 
relies upon the interaction of each student in his support of the 
System. 

The Honor Code is founded upon certain assumptions and premises 
which every student must fully understand in order to actively support 
the System. Our system is based on a strong belief in the necessity of 
the fundamental honesty and integrity of each member of the college 
community. The student's integrity is the very spirit of our way of 
life at Mary Washington College. 

Each student must realize that by accepting admission to Mary 
Washington he has acknowledged his obligation of commitment to the 
provisions of the Honor Code. Upon matriculation at the College, each 
student is counseled on both the ideas and the specifics behind the 
Honor System. Following counseling, each student must sign an Honor 
Pledge Card, thus endorsing a code which prohibits lying, cheating, 
and stealing. It is only with this acceptance of the code that a 
student is considered to be an actual member of the community. 

In keeping with the belief in the integrity of all students here, 
the Honor System also assumes that an accused person is innocent until 
proven guilty. It is necessary that an accusation against a student 
be made by another student, a teacher, or College official before any 
action can be taken by the Honor Council. The Honor Council, composed 
of eight elected representatives and an elected president, is 
responsible for interpreting the Honor Code and for seeing that no 
student is found guilty without a fair hearing. This council is 
convened only at the request of the student accused of the violation. 
It has no investigative powers at all; these rest completely with the 
accuser . 

The Honor System at Mary Washington recognizes that the student is 
a mature person who is responsible for his own actions. It does not 
function solely as a system of rules and regulations but complements 
the academic environment. The idea of having an Honor System originated 
with the students; likewise, the enforcement and continuation of the 
system is in the students' hands. 



-5- 



The benefits of the Honor System are many. The feeling of trust 
among students, teachers, and College officials contributes greatly 
to the amount of freedom extended to each individual. One's word of 
honor is accepted as such. Instructors often give take-home tests, 
and tests and exams are unproctored. Students are free to browse 
leisurely in the bookstore and in the stacks of the library. As in 
any atmosphere of freedom, there is also present the need for 
responsible action to protect that freedom. An active awareness of 
this responsibility contributes to the maintenance of the spirit of 
the Honor System, making it more than just a cherished tradition or 
ideal. It is, indeed, a life force within the community, an integral 
aspect of Mary Washington College. 



Prepared by the Honor Council 



All students who are new to Mary Washington College should read 
carefully the information about the Honor Code at the College. The 
Honor Pledge must be signed and returned with the application 
mater ial s . 

GRADES WILL BE WITHHELD UNTIL THE HONOR PLEDGE IS SIGNED AND 
ON FILE AT THE COLLEGE. 



RESIDENCE HALL INFORMATION 



All residential Summer Session students will be housed in 
Willard Hall. Students desiring residence hall accommodations 
must submit the Summer Session Housing Application along with the 
admission materials. 

Residential space will be assigned by the Residence Hall Director 
Students whose Housing Applications have been approved may occupy the 
assigned space after 1:30 p.m. Monday, May 11; Monday, June 1; or 
Monday, June 29. 

Students wishing residence hall accommodations who have not 
completed the Summer Session Housing Application must do so and 
receive their room assignment immediately upon arrival on campus. 
They should report to the Residence Hall Director in Willard Hall 
in order to receive on-campus housing. 

All residential students must participate in the board plan. No 
partial plans are available. 



-6- 

MEDICAL EXAMINATION 

All residential students, with the exception of those who lived 
in a residence hall during the 1980-81 session at MWC, are required 
to have a medical examination. The appropriate form can be obtained 
from the Office of the Dean of Students. It must be completed by a 
physician and returned to the Health Center prior to the beginning of 
the 1981 Summer Session. 

ORIENTATION FOR NEW RESIDENCE HALL STUDENTS 
WHO HAVE NOT PREVIOUSLY ATTENDED MWC 

A handbook counseling session for residence hall students who 
are attending this College for the first time during the May term 
is scheduled for Monday, May 11, at 8:30 p.m. in Willard Lounge. 
New students entering the College for the June term will meet in 
Willard Lounge on Monday, June 1, at 8:30 p.m. The July term new 
students will meet in Willard Lounge on Monday, June 29, at 8:30 p.m. 

AUTOMOBILE REGISTRATION, PARKING, AND 
IDENTIFICATION CARDS 

All student cars, whether parked on campus or kept in town, 
including those operated by day students, must be registered in the 
Office of College Police, and the parking decal must be prominently 
displayed on the left rear bumper of the car. 

Parking spaces are limited, and priority must be given to 

faculty and staff members meeting job requirements. No student car 
is to be parked on Campus Drive (except in the 15-minute time zones) 
between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday. 
The entire length of the main road, from gate to gate, is reserved 
for faculty and staff cars and visitors conducting business with the 
College . 

Cars should be registered at the Office of College Police during 
regular office hours on May 11 and 12; June 1 and 2; and June 29 and 30 
A valid operator's licence and the car registration card must be 
presented at the time of car registration. 

Identification cards may be obtained through the Office of 
College Police from 4:30 to 7:30 p.m.: 

May 11 June 1 June 29 

You must present your Registration and Fees Sheet marked paid by 
the Comptroller's Office before an identification card for the Summer 
Session will be issued. Your identification card is essential for 
checking books out of E. Lee Trinkle Library and for those who live 
in College housing for obtaining meals from Seacobeck Dining Hall. 



-7- 



COURSE DESCRIPTIONS 






The descriptions of most courses shown in the Schedule of 
Courses Summer Session 1981 are contained in the Mary Washington 
Co llege Academic Catalogue Bulletin 1980-82. Below are shown 
descriptions not included in that publication. 

GRADUATE COURSES 

MALS 520, Aging in Modern America (3 credit hours) 

Prerequisites: MALS 511-512, Ideas and Movements of the Western World 

Aging in America will be investigated from three perspectives, those 
of the scientist (biology) , the social scientist (psychology) , and the 
humanist (literature) . The course will examine such questions as: 
What are the physical, psychological, and historical definitions of 
old age? What does the latest research contribute towards under- 
standing of aging? Where do the aged belong in the family and 
society? 

MALS 550, Issues and Movements in Curriculus (3 credit hours) 

This course will focus on issues and movements which have influenced 
and are influencing the structure of American school curricula. 
Proposed topics for discussion in the course include the following: 
(1) religion and schooling; (2) philosophical bases for learning and 
teaching; (3) government control; (4) student and teacher rights and 
responsibilities; (5) post-secondary education; (6) minority education 
(7) women in education; (8) business influences; (9) educational 
alternatives; (10) curriculum implementation; and (11) education of 
exceptional students. Each issue discussed in the course will be 
viewed from an historical perspective with emphases on philosophical 
and social concerns. 

UNDERGRADUATE COURSES 



BIOL 353S, Marine Ecology (4 credit hours) 

Prerequisite: BIOL 121-122 and eight semester hours of Chemistry 

A four-week general introduction to the marine environment with emphasis 
on the biological, chemical and physical aspects of various marine 
communities. The location of this course will be Christchurch School, 
Virginia 23031 which is located on the Rappahannock River and near 
Saluda, Virginia. Students must apply and pay to Mary Washington 
College by May 1, 1981 the $15 application fee, $150 course fee, 
plus applicable tuition fees. Room and board charges of $400 are 
payable to Christchurch School on May 31. The charges include a 
room, double occupancy, and fifteen meals per week for the duration 
of the course . 



-8- 



BIOL 354S, Research in Marine Ecology (1 or 2 credit hours) 
Prerequisite or co-requisite: BIOL 353S, Marine Ecology, or 
equivalent and permission of the instructor. Research to be 
undertaken only with prior consultation and approval of the 
research advisor. 

NOTE: Further information may be obtained from Dr. William C. 
Pinschmidt, Jr., Professor of Biological Sciences, Mary 
Washington College. 



EDUC 471A, Special Topics in Education: 
(1 credit hour) 



Adolescent Literature 



This course will focus on trends and developments in fiction for 
juvenile audiences. Before the class session, students should read 
from the following list: 

Sue Ellen Bridgers, Home Before Dark , Bantam 

Paul Zindel, The Undertaker's Gone Bananas , Bantam 

Madeline L'engle, A S wiftly Tilting Planet , Laurel Leaf 

Isabelle Holland, Hitchhike, Laurel Leaf 



EDUC 471B, Special Topics in Education: 
(1 credit hour) 



Trends in Reading Instruction 



This course will focus on issues and trends in the field of reading 
with emphasis on current instructional practices. Proposed topics 
for the course include the following: (1) the nature of the reading 
process; (2) linguistic and psychological bases of reading; (3) reading 
problems and diagnosis; (4) readiness; (5) word recognition; 
(6) comprehension; and (7) content area reading and study skills. 
Practical suggestions for the classroom will be offered. 

GEOG 418, Field Geography (3 credit hours) 



A field trip by air, rail, bus and bicycle studying various 
geographical aspects of Iceland, France, Germany and Holland. 
Lectures by foreign geographers. Costs for the trip are estimated 
between $1240 and $1440. Applicable tuition costs and the application 
fee are payable on or before May 1. For further information, contact 
Dr. Samuel T. Emory, Professor of Geography. 

MUHL 470S, The Orchestra and the School (2 credit hours each course) 

MUPR 342, Orchestra 

MUHL 355, Symphonic Literature 

Three unique two-credit courses dealing with orchestral music will be 
offered this summer by the Department of Music in conjunction with the 
Chatham Orchestra Institute which will be in session June 29-July 10. 
The Orchestra and the School (MUHL 470S) will deal with topics of 
interest to those involved with school orchestra maintenance. 



-9 



Orchestra (MUPR 342) will study orchestral literature from all periods 
of music performed. This group serves as a nucleus for the College- 
Community Orchestra. The College-Community Orchestra is comprised of 
students and community instrumentalists who enjoy performing orchestral 
repertoire. MUHL 355, Symphonic Literature, is a theoretical and 
historical study of orchestral music from its inception through the 
present. Examples from major works will be investigated. Students 
electing to enroll in any or all of these courses must submit all forms 
and fees by June 22, 1981. Further information may be obtained from 
Dr. James E. Baker, Department of Music. 

DRAM 250S1-251S1, Fredericksburg Theater Company (3-6 credit hours) 

In conjunction with the Fredericksburg Theater Company, the College 
will offer a workshop in acting, directing, and technical theater during 
the June and July terms. In addition to attending morning classes, 
students in the program will study with experienced actors and 
technicians and will participate in all phases of the Fredericksburg 
Theater Company productions. Details on the program may be obtained 
from Mr. Michael J. Joyce, Assistant Professor of Dramatic Arts. 



1981 SUMMER SESSION CALENDAR 



May Term 



June Term 



July Term 



Residence halls open 
at 1:30 p.m. 



Mon . , May 11 Mon . , June 1 



Mon . , June 2 $ 



Registration from 
4:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 



Mon. , May 11 Mon. , June 1 



Mon., June 2 S 



Classes begin 

Last day to add courses 

Last day to drop courses 
or change P/F without 
penalty and full payment 
of tu it ion 



Tues. , May 12 Tues. , June 2 
Wed. , May 13 Wed. , June 3 
Fri. , May 15 Fri., June 5 



Tues . , June 2 
Wed . , Ju 1 y 1 
Mon . , Ju 1 y 6 



Last day to drop cours.e 
without automatic F 



Mon. , May 18 Mon. , June 15 



Mon., July 1 



Examina t ions 

Residence halls close 
at 9:30 a.m. 



Fri., May 29 Fri., June 26 
Sat., May 30 Sat., June 27 



Fr i . , July 2 <= 
Sat . , July 21 



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ADMISS ION AND REGISTRAT I ON INSTRUCTION S 
FOR STUDENTS ATTENDING THE 1981 SUMMER SESSION 



MARY WASHINGTON COLLEGE 



OFFICE OF SUMMER PROGRAMS 



A student must be admitted to the Summer Session at Mary Washington 
College before he or she may register for classes and reserve college 
housing. Forms are enclosed which, when completed and the fees paid, 
will accomplish these processes. The forms included are the Summer 
Session application (complete both sides) , the Virginia In-State 
Tuition Form (complete both sides) if you wish to claim Virginia 
domicile for reduced tuition purposes, the Registration and Fees 
Sheet, and the Housing Application, if needed. The processes can be 
completed either by Mail or at On-Campus Enrollment. 

Questions regarding any of the following processes should be 
addressed to the Director of Summer Programs, Mary Washington College, 
Box 3575 College Station, Fredericksburg, Virginia 22401 or by calling 
(703) 899-4614 . 

Ma i l Enrollment. A student enrolling by mail must complete all of the 
enclosed forms that are appropriate and pay all fees when the forms are 
returned. Mail enrollment for the May term must be received by May 6, 
for the June term by May 27, and for the July term by June 24. All 
information requested on the forms must be provided in the appropriate 
spaces. Failure to complete all forms will delay the enrollment process. 
Time permitting, a student will be mailed a listing of the course(s) 
for which he or she is enrolled. No letter of acceptance will be 
mailed. See below the description for completing the Registration 
and Fees Sheet . 

On-Campu s Enrollment . A student may enroll in person between the hours 
of 4:00 and 7:00 p.m. on the following Mondays: May 11, June 1, and 
June 29. The enrollment process will be accelerated by arriving with 
all forms completed. 

A student who will take courses in more than one summer term may 
register for courses in other terms at the first appropriate registration 
date. This will eliminate the need to be present for subsequent 
registration periods. The enrollment process will be accelerated 
further by arriving with all forms completed. The student must be 
prepared to pay all fees at the time of registration. See below the 
description for completing the Registration and Fees Sheet. 



Regist ration for Courses Taught at Special Times. The dates for these 
courses are shown in the course descriptions. A student who plans to 
enroll for one or more should do so by mail or register on the first 
day of one of the regular terms. Students registering only for a course 
beginning after the first day of a regular summer term should register 
by mail or on the first day of the course at a time which does not 
interfere with class attendance. See below the description for 
completing the Registration and Fees Sheet.